Edited by Timothy F. Kauffman
White Horse Publications, 1997, 206 pages
English Baptist Pastor, Charles H. Spurgeon (1834-1892), was known as the “Prince of the Preachers” for his eloquent and often fiery oratory. In this volume, Timothy F. Kauffman has collected some of Spurgeon’s uncompromising views on Roman Catholicism and the pro-Romanist faction of the Anglican church (aka the Oxford Movement). Spurgeon’s nineteenth-century grandiloquent prose is far from breezy reading but the material is well worth the effort.
Where are the Spurgeons of today to warn Evangelicals of accommodation with ritualism, legalism, and the gospel of merit? In stark contrast, several of today’s Evangelical leaders stumble over each other in their determined efforts to embrace Rome in the interest of ecumenical “Christian” unity. If Spurgeon were with us today he would be roundly criticized as being uncharitable and ungracious. Yet…
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